Bring the War Home gives us the first full history of the white supremacist movement that consolidated in the 1970s and 1980s around a potent sense of betrayal in the Vietnam War. Returning to an America ripped apart by a war which, in their view, they were not allowed to win, a small but driven group of veterans, active-duty personnel, and civilian supporters concluded that waging war on their own country was justified.
Explores the history, culture, and politics of Texas while challenging popular stereotypes, offering insight into how the state boasts some of the highest rates of diversity, technology exports, and growth as well as the lowest tax models and government regulations.
The former FBI director shares previously undisclosed experiences from some of the highest-stakes situations of his career, including Mafia prosecutions, the Martha Stewart scandal, the Bush administration's electronic surveillance and the Clinton email investigation.
Offers a selection of the humorous, heartfelt, profound, and simply silly typed messages left at a public typewriter in an Ann Arbor, Michigan, bookstore, as well as essays from the compiler and owner of the bookshop.
Provides a vivid account of the aftermath in Libya caused by the death of Colonel Muammar Qadhafi through interviews with activists who were exiled, revolutionaries who transformed into jihadist recruits and an aging general who wants to return to the old authoritarianism.
A Harvard sociologist examines the under-represented challenge of eviction as a formidable cause of poverty in America, revealing how millions of people are wrongly forced from their homes and reduced to cycles of extreme disadvantage that are reinforced by dysfunctional legal systems.
A book of inspirational and spiritual life lessons from the star of NBC's This Is Us. Examines the role of authenticity and sincerity in her successes, encouraging readers to claim their rightful places in a world that constantly undermines individuals.
Presents an exploration of addiction that blends memoir, cultural history, literary criticism, and journalistic reportage to analyze the role of stories in conveying the addiction experience, sharing insights based on the lives of artists whose achievements were shaped by addiction.
An immunologist at Tokyo's Nippon Medical School offers this guide to the therapeutic Japanese practice of shinrin-yoku, which promotes healing the mind, body and spirit through spending mindful, intentional time around trees.
Describes the true story of how two Somali immigrants living in Norway discovered that their teenage twin daughters had been radicalized and had run away to Syria to join the Islamic State and recounts their harrowing attempt to find them.
A deeply intimate chronicle of the last 31 hours of Martin Luther King Jr.'s life draws on dozens of interviews with Memphis insiders and recently released archival materials to share insights into his personal and political activities as well as his marital difficulties at the same time James Earl Ray orchestrated his assassination.
The former U.S. secretary of state presents a timely, considered, and personal look at the history and current resurgence of fascism and the virulent threat it poses to international freedom, prosperity, and peace.
A latest collection of essays by the award-winning author of I Was Told There'd Be Cake shares her trademark, laugh-out-loud observations on subjects ranging from scaling active volcanoes and crashing shivas to assisted fertility and playing herself on Gossip Girl.
A portrait of nineteenth-century conjoined twins Chang and Eng Bunker describes their rise from savvy side-show celebrities to wealthy Southern gentry and discusses how their experiences reflected America's historical penchant for objectifying differences.